Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012, May 14, 1926, Page 4, Image 4

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    New Executives
Installed in Office
During Assmebly
Contracts for Construction
Work on Pavilion Given
By Committee
The new officers of the associate'!
students were installed yesterday
by Walter Malcolm, retiring presi
dent, at the last student body meet
ing of the school year. Before step
ping out of office Mr. Malcolm told
of his appreciation of the co-op
eration of the student body during
the past year, and of the work of
the various committees during his
term of office.
Hugh Biggs, incoming president,
in his brief address, did not attempt
an outline of plans for the coming
year, since he feels that two weeks
is not long enough to become tho
roughly familiar with conditions and
to formulate a definite program.
ile called to tne notice or tno
students a few immediate questions,
one of which is the selection of tho
Greater Oregon Committee, which
will be made within a short time,and
which will continue the successful
policy adopted by the committee of
the past year.
Biggs expressed his approval of
student activities. He feels, how
ever, that while such activity is
very important, there is also a dan
ger of over-emphasis by many stu
dents. He asked that the new of
ficers have the support of the stu
dent body throughout the coming
year,^and urged students or faculty
members to present ideas for the
consideration of the administration
whenever they wish.
Ted Larsen, chairman of the Stu
dent Building Committee, told of
progress being made in the plans
and construction of the new basket
ball pavilion, which was started
May 1 and will be ready for use by
November first, according to present
plans. The seating capacity, when
finally complete, will be 9,000 with
standing room for 3,000. Contracts
have been let for construction
amounting to $167,401. A $150,000
bond issue has been made to financo j
construction of the building.
E. F. Abercrombie, coach of swim
ming and tennis, presented awards Sn
swimming to Lloyd Byerly, Don
McCook, William MacGregor, Rob
ert Boggs, and.. Robert Gardner.
Walter Malcolm presented varsity
wrestling sweaters to Perry Davis
and Burl Betzer.
Winners of awards in basket-ball
were “Swede” Westergron, Jeromo
Gunther, Howard Hobson, Roy Oker
berg, and Charles Jost. William J.
Reinhart made the awards.
Awards in forensics and music
were announced and will be present
ed later, as they did not arrive in
time for presentation yesterday.
Those winning awards in music
were named by Rex Underwood, di
rector of orchestra. Thoso to receive
awards in orchestra include Vendela
Hill, Toss McMullen, Alice McClel
lan, Beulah Brockman, Beatrice
Wilder, Marcus Woods, Norman
Johnson, Mack Simonton, Mae To
bin, Ronald Hobnett, Elliot Wright,
Adrian Sc.liroeder, Francis Taylor,
Harold Baughman, Barbara Ed
monds and Arthur Larsen.
Men’s Glee Club members eligiblo
for the award are: Alton Bassett,
Elmer Halstead, Winston Lake, Don
ald Ostrander, Walter Jones, John
Mohr, Ronald Kretzer, Cecil Matson,
Harold Socolofsky, Ward McClellan,
Ernes McKinney, and Siemon Mul
Women’s Glee Club:
It’s Saturday Night
For Senior Bench
Members of the class of ’26
wish to leave a clean bench
as well as a clean slate when
departing from the University^out
into the great open spaces. The
green and black paint and ink
on the sacred senior bench is
being eradicated by the Univer
sity painters.
Blow torches and lye were used
in the elimination process yes
terday and the concrete color
ing of the bench is slowly com
ing into view.
The order for the cleaning of
the bench was received by A. P.
McKenzey from the senior class.
The work will continue tomor
row, and it is expected that the
other half of the bench will be
brought back to its original
if not its normal color, ere an
other sun goes down. The cost
of the cleaning has not yet been
determined but it should not ex
ceed the capital of the senior
Woodside, Leota Biggs, Margaret
Easching, Adelaide Johnson, Janet
Pierce, Mary Benson, Edna Ellen
Bell, Meta Michelson, LaNita Gas
kill, Esther Wright, Marion Hors
fall, Mary Clark, Alice Carson, Do
rothy Black, Buth Helms, Josephine
Balston, and Daisy Parker.
Harold Brumfield, general mana
ger; Don Jeffries, Glee Club mana
ger, Emerson Haggerty, orchestra
manager and Bob Hart, Artist Se
ries Concerts manager, will also re
ceive awards for their services du
ring the season.
Due to the aDsence uj. me
bate coach, J. Stanley Gray, Jack
Hempstead, forensic manager, gave
the names of those students who
have earned the emblem “O” awards
in that activity, and told of the
work done and of the promise in
debate for the coming year. The
twelve men who will receive awards
arc: Beryl Ludington, Benoit
McCrosky, Jack P. McGuire, Mark
Taylor, Dudley Clark, Max Bobinson,
Donald Beeler, Jack Hempstead,
James Johnson, Hugh Biggs, Bo
land Davis, Balph Bailey.
Women to receive forensics
awards are: Mildred Whitcomb, Ce
cilo McKerclier, Margaret Blacka
by, Frances Cherry and Helen Helli
Shields for throe years work in
forensics will be presented to two
men, Herschel Brown, who has been
a varsity debater for three years
and Elam Amstutz, who was gener
al forensics manager for three years.
Tho officers who took the oath
of office yesterday are Hugh Biggs,
Lowell Baker, Frances Morgan, Sol
Abramson, Anno Bunos, Fred West,
Wilfred Long, Tom Graham, Bill
James, Glenna Fisher, Maurine John
son, Clifford Kuhn, Dudley Clark,
Mary Clark, Joe Haliday, Jack Sea
brook, and Frances Bourhill.
Ellen McClellan received the fif
ty dollar prize given each year by
Phi Chi Theta, women’s honorary
Commerce fraternity, to the best
all-round senior woman in the busi
ness administration department.
Dean John Landsbury
To Give Final Concert
The concert to bo givon by Dean
John Landsbury of tho school of
music next Wednesday evening is
to bo tho last of tho series of six
faculty concerts sponsored by Mu
Phi Epsilon, national honorary mu
sic organization. Admission for
townspeople will be fifty cents, and
for students thirty-five; season tic
kets will also be accepted.
I -n i—MrwniifiTnTTn
Victor Records
Victor Records can always be depended
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Paul Whiteman and His Orchestra
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“ iVIxiw
Willamette at Eleventh
We Charge B
No i
Interest I
Freshmen Meet
Salem Baseball
Sluggers Today
Improvement Made Since
First Contests; Infield
Shifted About
Ooach Harry Ellinger’s Oregon
freshman baseball nine swing into
action this afternoon against the
strong Salem, high school nine on
the new varsity diamond at 3:30
o ’clock. Tomorrow afternoon the
Washington high school baseballers
of Portland will form competition
for the yearlings.
The first year men’s opposition
this week-end is nothing to be
taken too lightly. Salem and Wash
ington high have reputations as
fence busters. Salem, several times
state champion, has played the
O. A. C. Books in several practice
games and held them to a closer
score than the local team. The
Colonials are batting up near the
top of the Portland inter-scholas
tic league.
According to Coach Ellinger his
team has quite recovered from the
two decisive defeats at the hands
of the Oregon Aggie Books. “The
infield is working like a clock and
the boys have found their batting
eyes,” said the coach. Since the
two Book encounters, Ellinger has
shifted his infield around some
what. On the initial sack this af
ternoon will be found Don McCor
mick in place of Green.
Les Johnson will cavort around
the keystone sack. In the two pre
vious games he held down the short
patch position but Scott plays this
position today. “Gord” Bidings
and his chatter will be found on
third, Lewellyn at left field, Gould
at center and Benson in right will
round out the outfield combination.
The battery for today’s contest
will find McDonald on the mound
and Woodie behind the windpad.
Woodie has proven a success as a j
back stopper and with a little more
experience should develop into good
varsity material. Lefty Schoeni
will be on the bench ready to work
on the hillock if it becomes neces
Dr. Rudolf Ernst to
Leave This Summer
Dr. Rudolf Ernst, associate pro
fessor of English, is planning to
leave Oregon the last of this month,
to be gone for the summer months.
His classes will be given their term
examinations before Dr. Ernst
Celebration Program
To Be Fixed Monday
Choosing of the inaugural , day
and the arrangement of the pro- j
gram for the Semi-Centennial has!
been deferred until the meeting
next Monday night because mem
bers of the Alumni association were
unable to attend Wednesday night’s
Troubles Forgotten
As Junior Workers
Meet for Last Time
Eat, drink and be merry for to
morrow you will be forgotten
seemed to be the thought of the
fifty-some juniors who attended the
banquet given for the Junior Week
end committee last night at the
Campa Shoppe.
With Junior week-end past and
class elections over the members
i put everything from their minds
but the desire to enjoy themselves
and they did.
A three course dinner and synco
pation between the courses furn
ished by the Aggravators was all
that was needed.
Ralph Staley, general chairman
of the Junior Week-end committee
addressed the group thanking them
for their cooperation and good
James Johnson, junior class pres
ident, gave a short talk in which he
declared that the work of those pres
ent had made the week-end the suc
cess that it was. The idea worked
out in this year’s events have set
a precedent which will undoubted
ly be followed on future occasions,
he said, and those to whom is due
the credit for the success of the
event can look back with satisfac
tion on the part they had in mak
ing it so.
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Men’s Wear
| McDonald Theatre Bldg.
University of Oregon
Book Ends
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McDonald-Schaefers Building, Eugene, Oregon
Yale University Has
School of ISursing
A school of nursing was estab
lished at Yale University in 1923
through a gift from the Rockefeller
Foundation. The school requires
two years of approved college work
for admission which is the highest
requirements for any school of nur
j The aim of this school is to in
terest the college girl in modern,
! scientific agencies of social service
! rather than in the practice of medi
cine. An opportunity is given to
study the factors contributing to
mental and physical deviations frota
normal health.
The student nurses have the priv
ileges of Yale university and all the
benefits to be derived from the va
rious departments of this famous
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143 11 Ave. E. •, Phone 1721-B
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881 Oak Street